What is queer eye?

Queer Eye

Queer Eye was a reality show, airing on Bravo, about a team of five gay men known collectively as the “Fab Five” who perform a makeover (in the parlance of the show, a “make-better”) on a person, usually a straight man, revamping his wardrobe, redecorating his home, and offering advice on grooming, lifestyle, and food. The program’s name was changed from Queer Eye for the Straight Guy after the third season to broaden the scope of its content.

Season 1

Hair Today, Art Tomorrow: Brian S

Friend: God forbid you drink something at Butch’s place. Carson: Come on boys, let’s motor! Ted: Cheers queers. Carson: You put a living room where the crack den used to be!

A Great Mess in Great Neck: Adam Z

Carson: I see straight people! Adam: OW! Kyan: That was just your ear. Thom: It’s 1984. They want their decorations back. Thom: My God, it’s like a Toys-R-Us crack den. Karen Zalta: Aww, pearl earrings to go with my pearl necklace! Carson: Everybody loves a pearl necklace.

Make Room for Lisa: Tom K

Carson: I need a ritalin smoothie to remember all this. Carson: Okay Tom, Thom, the thong and I are going to leave. Lisa: I thought they would have made you into some corporate yuppie type. Carson: Who are we? The five fags from IBM?

He’s a Little Bit Country: John B.

Carson: See? Everything is better in cashmere. Carson: You’re like George. Not George straight, but like George gay. Carson: Where’d you get this shirt? John: Uh… K-Mart. Carson: Don’t use that kind of language around me. Carson: If she says no, you get to marry one of us. So it’s a win-win situation. Ted: Lord please make this window go away.

For Better and Verse: Vincent T.

Carson: Can I call you Vinny? Vincent: Yeah. Carson: Can I call you my bitch? Vincent: Can I put my clothes back on? Kyan: Ye— second thought, Mmm. Vincent: I was just thinking about something. What are the other three guys doing back at my house? Ted: Back at your house they’ve probably loaded up the spraying painter and are painting your house pink. Thom: Are you guys going to be offended if you come back and it’s like… Vincent: Organized? Thom: Or gone? Carson: Wow, maybe back up singing isn’t such a bad gig after all. Thom: Hey, it’s getting better! Carson: No, we’re getting drunker!

Queer Eye for Our Production Guy: Andrew L

Carson: ANDREW! You only have two pairs of pants! Andrew: There might be some…. Carson: There might be some? You don’t have a complete inventory of all your couture? Carson: I was like, “Who’s the homeless guy stealing the camera?” Carson: We can rebuild you. Ted: Make you better then you were. Carson: What’s this, your dreamcatcher? Andrew: Do I look like Ben Affleck? Carson: You look like Ben and Jerry Affleck.

Law & Disorder: John V

Carson: Oh hi Peanut. Your boyfriend is working on my last gay nerve. Carson: I could get any gay man to cuff me any day of the week, but no, let the real cop do it. I could’ve fled the scene in like so many ways by now. Carson: Guns don’t kill people! Bad fashion does! Ted: Now turn, turn, turn to the camera. What were you doing? Jai: Eating. Ted: What were you eating? Jai: Cake. Ted: And who does that cake belong to? Jai: John and Ayanna. Ted: That’s right, and they are… Jai: Straight people. Ayanna: The vagina is leaving the building. Thom: No, no, we’ve still got Jai. He has to stay.

My Big Fat Greek Haircut: George K.

Carson: The clothes tell a story. Yours is the story of a deranged kick-boxer who still lives with his mother in Queens. George: I love mirrors. Thom: We can see that.

Talk, Dark, & Dancin’: Josh D

Carson: Do you know what the magic word is? Josh: Please? Carson: No sweetie… NOW! Thom: You know what, we’re laying in a random guy’s bed. Carson: I know. Feels like old times. Carson: This is like a bad episode of Soul Train with really bad dancing white people. Thom: I can’t believe I’m going to say this, because it’s not something I say often in my line of work, but my favorite thing in your living room is your fire hydrant. Ted: I hope he doesn’t rush too much shucking the oysters or he might shuck his hand off. That would be a shucking tragedy.

Make Over for Daddy: Tom M

Tom: Let me tell you I’m going to have a sushi buffet. That’s the theme. Carson: Sushi Buffet. That sounds like a drag queen. Carson: What is that? Wasabi paste? Ted: That’s a lot of wasabi. Thom: The kids are going to love that. Carson: That’s gonna shut the party down like a bad ferris wheel. Carson: We sold your children to pay for the furniture. I think you’ll find it’s a better investment in the long run. Kyan: I know all about good blow jobs, and this isn’t it. Ted: The theme in the kitchen appears to be: A bomb went off.

Meet the Folks: Alan C

Kyan: Bro, this place is a shithole, basically. Alan: After you guys tore it up, yes. Kyan: No, it was a shithole before we got here. Alan: It was a hole maybe before. Kyan: No, it was a shithole. Can you say that? Shithole? Alan: My hole is a shithole. Now. Jai: The Idiot’s Guide to Beer? Who’s that much of an idiot that they need a whole guide to beer? Ted: Life is to short to drink cheap booze. Thom: It just looks like you blindfolded yourself, walked around the neighborhood on, like, trash night, and dragged this stuff back in your house. Jai: Five gay men cleaning one house. One straight man, that’s all it takes, just one dirty straight man. Jai and Ted: And five gay men.

Neither Rain nor Sleet nor Length of Hair: Jeff T

Carson: Let’s go to the mall to pick up boys! Kyan: (wearing feathers in his hair): I’m feeling my inner Pochantas. Ted: Look! I caught a fag! I caught a homosexual! Carson: Gay, good. Gray, bad. Corrine: Are we in the right house?

Mr. Clean Comes Clean: Richard M

Carson: Let’s torch the place! Ted: Laura, what does this spell? Laura: Tragic. Ted: And who’s tragic? Laura: My dad. Carson: Single, double, single, single, ugly… Thom: Look! I got the gay guy in the closet! Carson: It’s dark in here. Thom: He’s neurotic and needy. God he’s like everyone I date!

Helping the Hard-Rocking Host: Steven S.

Thom: Sorry, ladies before gentlemen. Kyan: You could put a harness in here. Good times. Thom: Let me get this straight – your friend, is a straight hairstylist, with wicker furniture. I think he’s got something he’s not telling you. Kyan: This is a nose hair trimmer. Steven: Ouch! You shit ass rat! Steven: I’m crying Steven: These shoes won’t make me gay? Carson: No, but this will.

Create an Officer and a Gentleman: Ross M.

Thom: Remember when you told me you’d make out with me if I got you a flat screen TV? Well pucker up, baby! Carson: Who says there are no gays in the military? Someone designed the outfit. Ted: I can’t believe I asked an ex marine to make a chocolate souffle. Jai: He called you pretty boy. Are you going to take that? Kyan: Yes… Thanks. Thom: I put in a clear shower curtain. Fab Five: Awww! Thom: For the love of God!

A Very Queer Eye Holiday

Thom: Run like a woman Ted! Carson: Repeat after me – I am worthy of highlights. Carson: Quickly – like bunnies! Kyan: Finding the porn is always a heart-felt moment. Kyan: I’ve died and gone to gay-men’s heaven.

Radio Ralph: Ralph S.

Ralph: That means I love you in sign language. This means rock and roll. Kyan: You know what this means? Clean your toilet! Carson: This means I wanna give you a handjob. Thom: Ew, I can’t believe I just wiped my hands on something in this apartment. Thom: This apartment is scary, AAAHHHH! Jai: It’s time to get rid of the wee one. Carson: Lions and tigers and bad taste, oh my! Carson: They’re a little bit like a cheap hotel … no ballroom. Carson: Crouching Tiger, Hidden Drag Queen.

Stand Up and Deliver: Kevin D

Thom: You live in a dump like a crazy person. This is freaking me out. Carson: I like long walks on the beach, leopard-print bikinis, and squalor. Kyan: His inspiration was Johnny Depp. Were you high? Carson: Matilda Downey. Jr. Thom: Sounds like a drag queen with a drug problem. Kyan: I think he wrote this book. He wrote this book after living here for a year.

Compose Yourself: Warren L.

Carson: Tucking is so last week. Warren: Mother tuckers! Thom: It’s like taking a wire hanger from the cleaners and faux-painting it wood. Jai: Oh Mr Owl, I’m sorry you’re stuck here with these smelly straight folk . Carson: No more musical theater until this room is clean! Ted: When you look at this color, what feeling does it evoke? Thom: Must die now.

Queer Guy for the Skate Guy: John Z.

Carson: They should just stay home and make sweet, sweet love. Kyan: You know, they really should. Thom: These are horrible! John: Sylvia and I made them. Thom: These are delightful! Carson: Here’s a tip for you: when buying a velour tracksuit, stop. Jai: John, this is the most boring porn I’ve ever seen. Ever. Ted: And he’s already pounding the liquor. An athlete after my own heart.

Meeting Mildred: Rob M.

Jai: Now does he climb the poles and stuff? Thom: Now how come he wears this and has a girlfriend, yet I wear these fabulous clothes and I’m single? Kyan: Your safety word is ‘zucchini.’ Carson: Now I’m gonna try something on. Rob: ZUCCHINI! ZUCCHINI! Carson: All right, you look dressed up yet casual. Now let’s go try something new. Let’s make out! Rob: Zucchini! Kyan: Don’t worry man, I got your back. Ted: Okay then. Jai: Did you break something? Ted: I wouldn’t say I broke it. I prefer to say IT broke.

Training Day: James M.

Carson: If I didn’t know you, I’d try to lure you to a wayside rest area. Carson: We’re stressy, we’re edgy. Like us running off to Belize together. Carson: Are we really throwing it over? Ted: Yeah. Carson: Okay. Don’t throw like a girl. Jai: We’re stressing out the straight guy! Wooo! Carson: Look, I’m a collectable!

Do You Know the Mullet Man? Mark Fa.

Carson: It’s a full queen. Just like you, Thom! Ted: They’ve got trampolines. They’ve got plastic TVs. They have tube socks. They have the best tube socks. Ever. Thom: You guys, look. This is my pile of stuff I don’t like. Is it getting too big? Carson: Your clothes are in the basement? Mark: Yeah. Carson: That’s so Silence of the Lambs. Carson: You know, if you don’t have a male role model in your life, bad things can happen. Thom: For example? Carson: Poster child!

You Never Forget Your First Straight Guy: Lawson C.

Lawson: Are you checking out my ass? Gable: No. Lawson: Why aren’t you? Carson: Everyone needs to know that we made the pilot in 1979. That’s why we look so young. ted: Thirty’s an important time in your life. I’m looking forward to it. Carson: Yeah me too. Carson: Let’s not worry about labels. I won’t call you a pervert if you won’t call me a big homo. Carson: Just because you get your hair frosted doesn’t mean you’re gay. But if you frost someone else’s hair, that’s another story.

Romancing the Coach: Mark Fi

Thom: Wouldn’t it be embarrassing if you’re a coach and you got your ass kicked by a gay decorator? Carson: There’s no “I” in team. Mark: No. Carson: There is an “M” and an “E” though. Carson: Look at all this wood. It’s definitely getting me in the mood. Carson: Those rascally gay guys moved our dining room!


  • Ted Allen: “Food and Wine Connoisseur”, expert on alcohol, beverages, food preparation, and presentation
  • Kyan Douglas: “Grooming Guru”, expert on hair, grooming, personal hygiene, and makeup
  • Thom Filicia: “Design Doctor”, expert on interior design and home organization
  • Carson Kressley: “Fashion Savant”, expert on clothing, fashion and personal styling
  • Jai Rodriguez: “Culture Vulture”, expert on popular culture, relationships and social interaction

External links

Wikipedia has an article about:

You may have noticed absolutely everyone’s talking about Queer Eye, Netflix’s newest reality TV show which sees a group of gay men use their expertise in areas like fashion, interior design and culture to transform the lives of men in need of a little help.

In case you haven’t watched any episodes yet, here’s what you need to know about the reality TV show Queer Eye…

Queer Eye – What’s it about?

The show is a re-vamp of a previous incarnation that aired in the early 2000s. Queer Eye For The Straight Guy was first created in 2003, won an Emmy Award for Outstanding Reality Programme in 2004 and continued for five series until the show finally ended in 2007.

Fast forward 11 years and Netflix has brought back Queer Eye for an eight-episode run, with an all new ‘Fab Five’ on hand to help the men of Georgia, USA.

The Fab Five is the name for the group of men who lead the show, appearing in each episode offering up their expertise. The group is made up of Karamo (an expert in culture), Tan (an expert in fashion), Jonathan (an expert in grooming), Bobby (an expert in interior design) and Antoni (an expert in cooking.)


Antoni giving a cooking lesson. (Image: Netflix)

The Fab Five travel around Georgia, visiting men who’ve been nominated by friends and family to receive a little help getting their homes, fashion, grooming regime and other elements of their lives in order. As well as helping with aesthetic elements, the Fab Five also offer emotional support and give the men a boost in self-confidence.

Bobby reveals a home makeover. (Image: Netflix)

Queer Eye – Get to know the Fab Five

Jonathan Van Ness
Jonathan is a grooming expert who helps the men of Queer Eye to look after themselves on the outside in order to feel good about themselves on the inside.

Karamo Brown
Karamo is an expert in culture, who works with the men of Queer Eye to enhance their social and romantic lives. He also offers personal branding and career advice.

Tan France
Tan is a style expert who transforms the wardobes of the men taking part in the Queer Eye makeover process.

Bobby Berk
Bobby is an interior design expert and leads the process of making over homes to better reflect the personalities of the men taking part in Queer Eye.

Antoni Porowski
Antoni is a food expert who teaches the men he works with about how to follow healthy eating habits and entertain using food.


L-R: Bobby, Karamo, Antoni, Jonathan and Tan. (Image: Netflix)


Queer Eye – Will it be back for another season?

At the minute, Netflix hasn’t announced any plans for another run of episodes, however the season that landed on the streaming site in February 2018 has been praised so much by fans that we imagine it’s only a matter of time before the Fab Five are back on the road changing lives.

(Image: Netflix)

(Main image: Netflix)

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Jonathan Van Ness was the first pom-pom boy in Quincy, Illinois. In the fourth season of Queer Eye, he, along with the rest of the show’s Fab Five, went to perform a makeover on his favourite music teacher, Kathi Dooley, a woman famed for her fiery red mullet. Van Ness bounded into his high-school gym and launched into a full cheerleading routine, hitting every high kick (in high heels) while a huge crowd cheered from the bleachers.

The Queer Eye circus had sashayed into town. But in reality, the reception was far more frosty than the show made it seem. Although Dooley felt the love in that room, plenty of parents refused to allow their kids to appear on the Netflix hit, complaining that “it” – the LGBT lifestyle – should not be championed by a public school.

“The principal kept me out of the fray of parents who were complaining,” Dooley says. She describes Quincy as a “sheltered, very conservative and highly Republican town”, although one that is proud of its own. “They also don’t try to rock the boat.”

One pastor did try to publicly attack Queer Eye, however. He wrote a letter to the local paper, which is owned by Van Ness’s family. His mother chose to print the letter, which speaks of the “homosexual lifestyle … being condemned by God” and adds: “The further we allow ourselves to drift from His truth, the greater darkness we will be walking in. What are we teaching our children?”

“That was very hurtful to Jonathan,” says Dooley of the letter itself, especially as the pastor and his wife were close to his family. “She was actually their cleaning lady and kind of a nanny to Jonathan growing up. Jonathan did tell me she thought she could read a few Bible verses and ‘fix him’, or that he would see the light. Obviously, that didn’t happen.”

Dooley with her signature mullet. Photograph: Netflix

Queer Eye’s tried-and-tested formula – groom, group hug, pep talk, repeat – was at its most moving in that homecoming episode. In a teary confession, Van Ness told Dooley she had saved his life, and the lives of so many other students, with her support and acceptance, and that he wished she would nurture herself the way she had always done with others.

So have the Fab Five made her better at self-care? “I just don’t really do that,” says Dooley. “Karamo gave me all of his self-worth lectures. He said for every two things I do for students, I have to do one for myself.” She has been trying, she says – heading to St Louis to watch musicals with her husband, even going on a spa day. But she is still busy with her last season of music competitions before she retires next summer. “Every week when we go to competitions, people run up and ask me for my autograph and my picture. Way beyond Illinois!”

Is she tempted to regrow her notorious mullet? “No, I’m not going back to it.” In fact, Van Ness has flown back to town twice to cut her hair. “He really doesn’t want anyone else to touch it!”

The Fab Five have been spreading their message of goodwill and fabulousness around the US, using their influence to campaign for equality rights with Nancy Pelosi – and Van Ness recently became Cosmopolitan’s first non-binary and openly HIV-positive cover star, and its first solo non-female cover in 35 years.

The Queer Eye experience opened Dooley’s world up to much more than the joys of a new haircut and more me-time. “Jonathan’s mom and I flew to New York to see him perform at Radio City Music Hall. Talk about overwhelming: 6,000 seats filled and this little kid from Quincy, Illinois, on stage. Unbelievable.”

• This article was amended on 31 December 2019 to clarify that Jonathan Van Ness is Cosmopolitan’s first solo non-female cover star in 35 years.

‘Queer Eye’s’ Fab Five Reveal Complications in Connecting With Some Makeover Subjects

Among all of this season’s reboots, perhaps none engendered as much goodwill as the return of “Queer Eye.” The new Fab Five — Bobby Berk (interior design), Karamo Brown (culture), Tan France (style), Antoni Porowski (food), Jonathan Van Ness (grooming) — teamed up for a run of episodes that not only reflected their genuine camaraderie, but also brought a hefty dose of warmth, charm and authenticity to their makeovers.

How did you approach the update of “”?

: One of the things we wanted to bring that the original show wasn’t able to was a look into our lives. Back in 2003, it was groundbreaking and controversial at the same time for gays to be on TV, but it was accepted because they kind of stayed in their lane. They were designers and hairdressers and cooks and it was kind of like “Oh that’s fine” but to be husbands and fathers — that wasn’t. One of the things we wanted people to know is that we’re just like other people. Karamo is a dad who gets texts from his kids saying, “Where’s dinner?” Just the fact that we’re just like everybody else is something we wanted people to see.

: We wanted to have fun and show the brotherhood and love we have for each other. There’s one where we get playful and are throwing glitter on each other. The original show made you feel good and allowed you to have fun — that was very important for us to keep. At the end of the day with everything that’s going on in our world why not just take a moment to have fun with five people who are your friends.

Berk: In these days where every time you turn on your TV and you just get massively depressed or angry, we wanted to do TV that shows, “OK there’s going to be some hope for the world.” That is our biggest goal.

What was the most challenging aspect of taking on the makeovers of straight guys in Georgia?

: One thing for me that was challenging was just breaking through the idea of what a metrosexual was. I liked talking through that with men and making ideas of gender and grooming feel more approachable. It’s not a scary and taboo subject. We wanted to do transformations and makeovers for them that really make sense in the long-term. Not just for transformation’s sake, but something they’re going to be able to re-create. I grew up watching so many makeover shows and makeover on morning TV. I always thought, “Why would we put that haircut on that woman who says she has no time? So we give her a shag that requires all this styling?” So just things like that were fun to go do in a better way.

: The thing I found that was difficult was that it wasn’t a new show where I could immediately find my own voice. I felt pressure because this is a legacy show. It was a massive show. I am stepping into the shoes of someone who is iconic . That was difficult for the first few days; I was trying to find my own way. I’m so not Carson, I’m very different. That was difficult to me. And all these cameras pointing at you — those first few weeks I really struggled.

In episode “Below Average Joe,” top left, Jonathan Van Ness, Karamo Brown and Tan France update the look and attitude of stand-up Joe Gallois, second from left; “To Gay or Not Too Gay” featured AJ Brown, who came out on the show in an very emotional episode.
Courtesy of Netflix

: I came from the background of scripted where I had those confines and found safety in it. What I found daunting was the length of our scenes. There’s no action, there’s no cut. But what I actually learned was the comfort in that you get to have real conversations with these people. You know there’s a camera there. But some of these scenes would last two hours and be cut down to something really small. I think it’s a reminder to continue doing that going forward. There’s comfort in the freedom of just going with it, enjoying those pauses and not feeling like you have to push it all the time.

France: The nice thing about our show, what gave me comfort, is that we are the people you see on the show and we’re the same with our family and friends. It makes it a lot easier to shoot it because we’re not playing caricatures of gay men.

Was it ever hard for you to connect with your “heroes,” your makeover subjects?

Berk: There was one where it was very hard for all of us to break through with him. It was like pulling teeth to get him to communicate with us. At the end we realized, “Oh he actually was taking all this in.” He wasn’t scared or shy. For the most part within an hour we’re connecting. When we walk in we shower these guys with love. It’s really hard for a person to not accept that. It’s hard for them to not want to soak that in, especially because a lot of them don’t really get a lot of that. It broke walls down really quick.

Brown: There were people, obviously, where it was fish-out-of-water leading fish-out-of water. The Cory episode with a Southern white police officer. For me as an African-American living in the culture we’re living in — and as an alumnus of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland where we’ve seen violence — it was hard because what voted for in 2016 — that one vote represented for me so much. I wasn’t able to feel as comfortable with him as I was with the other heroes. But what this show did was allow us to have open, honest conversations. Now we could talk to each other about who we are and where we are. It gives me so much hope for our country. It gives me so much hope for us as a community. I think that was important for people to see around the world.

Porowski: I think it’s interesting that you said, “what he voted for” and not who he voted for because having that conversation with him, it got down to concepts. It wasn’t just about the personalities.

Brown: I think it’s important because it’s not really about who he voted for, it’s about what that represents.

“We wanted to have fun and show the brotherhood and love we have for each other.”
Karamo Brown

Do you have any say in who gets picked as your makeover subjects?

Berk: No way!

Brown: Nooooo!

Porowski: That’s a testament to the incredible casting people on this show. They really picked people who are super vulnerable, and very much ready and had a ton of compassion. They were people who were ready for change. They may have been stuck in certain ways, but were very receptive to what we came in with.

France: It makes it a more authentic, real experience.

Brown: All of us receive hundreds of messages on social media now. It has opened our eyes to the negative cultural norms that we’ve adapted to as a society and as a world. People are so thankful that we are tackling them and bringing them down. When you talk about toxic masculinity, when you talk about the way that men treat their wives or act as fathers or the way they seem themselves and their self-esteem — we’re trying to change that. We’re trying to get the world to see it’s not always about the outside, it’s about the inside. How can we really make lasting change in a person. That’s a bigger job than we were here for a week, we fixed their haircut and now we move on.

Berk: One of the messages I’ve gotten in my DMs was from a pastor in the Midwest. He wanted to talk about the Bobby Camp episode (episode 5, “Camp Rules”). He said, “My entire life I have been taught and I have taught in my church that being gay is a choice and it is a sin. Hearing you talk on the show about how every day you prayed to God, cried to God, begged God to not make you gay — for the first time in my life I realized it was not choice. You were born that way. You have completely changed my entire opinion on homosexuality and the way I will preach to my church.” I’ve gotten multiple messages like that. I probably get 20 to 30 DMs a day from people who grew up in the Assemblies of God Church and how this episode has helped them.

What surprised you most about your experience doing these first eight episodes?

Berk: What surprised me the most was my boys (gestures to the others). How five complete strangers could instantly have this chemistry together. From the very first days of casting, with all these other people around, we found each other. I think that was my biggest surprise. I didn’t expect to barely even like the people, but it’s been great.

Jonathan Van Ness and Karamo Brown yuck it up while filming a makeover for a Georgia fireman.
Courtesy of Netflix

Van Ness: From the extreme political polarization that is everywhere, there’s so much suffering going on, so many people are really thirsty to feel good about something. So the outpouring of support has been surprising because I don’t think I realized how many different people from how many different places from how many different walks of life are really suffering. I just get these really long messages where you almost can’t respond because there aren’t words to put into perspective what this person is sharing with you. So it’s really an honor.

Porowski: It’s happy and joyous when people stop you in the street and tell you their experience of watching the show, but it also kind of makes me a little sad because just to see that other extreme.

Van Ness: I almost developed this part of myself that is a bit protective of how I see the world because if I let the weight of it get to me. There was a girl who had a hoodie made with my face on it. It was so sweet and I went from “that’s cute” to sobbing. She was so happy about it. If I think about things like that too much I might not leave the house.

Brown: One moment we’re all really proud of in the show, there’s an episode with a young African-American man named AJ who comes out in the show. For us, this being the first time in the history of the show that five gay guys helped the hero of our show who is also gay — the emotional response we’ve gotten from that, from the LGBTQI people, but also from straight people saying how you helped me see this in a new light. That’s the one we get the most response to. People are very much inspired that this young man found the courage to come out and live his truth.

Porowski: In his own way.

Brown: What’s universal about his story is that tells all of us when you hide your true self a part of you dies, but when you decide to be open and let people see how amazing you are, you start to flourish. That young man is starting to flourish now. That’s the episode people cry the most on. So if you want a good cathartic cry, watch AJ. You’ll love it.

France: I live in Utah. I have a lot of people around me who aren’t as open-minded, but want to know about the show. They just say, “It’s a gay show so I haven’t seen it.” But when I come to New York or L.A., it’s mostly straight men who stop me and say, “I love the show for X, Y Zed reason.” I think the fact there are so many straight men who are willing to watch is important. Because it’s not a gay show. It’s a show for everybody. Yes, it’s called “Queer Eye” and there are five gay men on it, but we’re also tackling real issues. The conversations we have on our show would be just as valid if they swapped us out with straight guys. What we do is important, not just because we’re a niche gay show. We’ve gotten past that.

Queer Eye saison 3 est #DispoSurNetflix

Mise à jour du 15 mars 2019 —

Yes papa !

Queer Eye saison 3 est dispo sur Netflix

Allez, simule un une gastro et rentre chez toi binge-watcher cette nouvelle saison !

Mise à jour du 4 mars 2019

Ouiii la bande-annonce de Queer Eye saison 3 ! Prévois les mouchoirs, ça sort sur Netflix le 15 mars !

Queer Eye saison 3 sort le…

Mise à jour du 13 février 2019

BONNE SAINT-VALENTIN OU PRESQUE ! La date de sortie de Queer Eye saison 3 vient d’être annoncée : les Fab Five reviennent le 15 mars ♥

En plus de cette annonce, il y a un extrait du nouveau générique, avec Carly Rae Jepsen !

WE’RE BAAACK HENNYS! Get ready to 💗 L<3VE YOURSELF! 💗 Queer Eye 3 launches March 15. HUGE thanks to @carlyraejepsen for this exclusive preview of her *NEW BOP*, “Now That I Found You.” 😘 pic.twitter.com/Dmj3ygXnhV

— Queer Eye (@QueerEye) February 13, 2019

Oh et au cas où tu ne savais pas, cette saison sera agrémentée d’épisodes spéciaux tournés au Japon. J’EN PEUX PLUS D’ATTENDRE !

Queer Eye saison 3, c’est confirmé !

Le 16 juillet 2018


Les Fab 5, à savoir Bobby, Tan, Jonathan, Antoni et Karamo, ne quitteront pas vos écrans de sitôt. Queer Eye est officiellement renouvelé pour une saison 3 !

À lire aussi : Mes 3 épisodes préférés de Queer Eye saison 2

Après deux saisons de Queer Eye tournées dos à dos dans l’État de Géorgie, les Fab 5 partent en road trip direction Kansas City, Missouri, pour de nouveaux épisodes.

Ça promet !

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Get in, henny! We’re taking a road trip. 😍 Are you ready for Season 3? Kansas City, Missouri HERE. WE. COME. 🙌🌈✨🚗

A post shared by Queer Eye (@queereye) on Jul 13, 2018 at 11:01am PDT

Queer Eye, la plus bienveillante des émissions

Pour rappel, Queer Eye est une émission dans laquelle 5 hommes gay viennent en aide à une personne pendant une semaine.

Le but ? Pas un simple relooking, mais de vraies leçons sur le soin de soi, la confiance qu’on se porte et qu’on porte aux autres, le respect, l’amour de soi…

C’est une émission riche en enseignements et terriblement feel-good, qui fait rire et pleurer, taper des mains et pousser de petits cris !

Queer Eye est un exemple parfait de masculinité positive, et j’ai été fan dès le premier épisode. Les deux saisons sont sur Netflix, alors si tu ne les as pas déjà vues, fonce !

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